How to Do Ozone Ear Insufflations

by | Sep 11, 2020 | 8 comments

Ozone ear insufflations are a type of treatment during which ozone gas is infused at a low flow and at a low concentration into the ears.

It’s assumed that during the treatment the ozone byproducts penetrate the ears and the sinuses. From there they could potentially travel further and seem to have a positive impact even on the central nervous system.

People report improvements in sinus, brain, neck, tooth, jaw, and throat problems.

Ozone ear insufflations also appear to have an advantageous effect on infections, as well as the cognitive, and emotional well-being. 

Ear insufflations can be performed either with a trap, a humidifier, or with a syringe.

Here I will show how to do ear insufflations with ozone using a trap. The trap serves to muzzle the noise of the generator. Forgoing the trap could lead to permanent tinnitus. 

Keep in mind that ear insufflations come with considerable risks. Inform yourself about them by watching this video first. 

Which ozone equipment do you need to do ozone ear insufflations?

  • oxygen source (either an oxygen tank or an oxygen concentrator) and a low flow regulator
  • ozone generator
  • trap
  • earscope
  • mask or fan

Scroll down to find links to the equipment I used in the pictures. 

How to do ozone ear insufflations

Suggested settings

Ozone concentration: first few weeks: 5 to 15 mcg/ml, later up to 40 to 60 mcg/ml
Oxygen flow: 1/16 to 1/8 LPM
Duration: first few weeks: 1 to 2 minutes, gradually and very slowly increase to up to 20 min

 

Suggested settings

Ozone concentration:

first few weeks: 5 to 15 mcg/ml, later up to 40 to 60 mcg/ml

Oxygen flow:

1/16 to 1/8 LPM

Duration:

first few weeks: 1 to 2 minutes, gradually and very slowly increase to up to 20 min

  1. Screw the low flow regulator onto the oxygen tank.

2. Take a piece of tubing and connect one end to the regulator. 

3. Take a luer lock connector and push it into the other end of the silicone tubing. 

4. Screw the end with the luer lock onto the “oxygen in” port of the ozone generator.

5. Take another piece of silicone tubing, and another luer lock connector and connect them in the same fashion as in the previous step. Screw the tubing onto the “ozone out” port of the ozone generator.

6. Take the other end of the silicone tubing and push a female luer lock connector inside. 

7. Connect that end of the silicone tubing with the inlet of the trap.

8. Connect the earscopes with the outlet of the trap. 

9. Connect the ozone generator to the power supply.

10. Put the mask on. Alternatively, you can also place a fan in front of you. I prefer wearing a mask. 

11. Select the desired settings by looking at your ozone output chart. Choose an ozone concentration between 5 and 15 mcg/ml at the beginning at an oxygen flow of not more than 1/8 LPM. I pick an ozone concentration of 12 mcg/ml which means I need to set the oxygen flow at 1/8 LPM and the first ozone dial at 1. The second dial will remain off. 

12. Open the valve of the oxygen tank. Half a turn is enough. Watch the gauge on the regulator jump up and check if you still have enough oxygen. 

13. Set the regulator to 1/8 LPM.

14. Set the first dial on 1. The second dial remains off. 

15. Put the earscopes on. 

16. Lean back and relax. I suggest to not do more than a few minutes three times a week in the beginning. And: make sure your hair looks as disheveled as mine ;-). 

17. When you’re done, turn the ozone generator off. 

18. Close the valve of the oxygen tank. Do not exert too much force. When you close the valve you see that the gauge on the regulator is still up. Which means that there is still pressure inside the regulator. You should release the pressure to preserve the regulator. 

19. Open the regulator all the way up to release the pressure. Watch the gauge going down to zero. 

20. Close the regulator by setting it to zero. Good job! You’re done!

Recommended Equipment for Ozone Ear Insufflations

This is what I used in the pictures above:

What are ear ozone insufflations used for?

Ear insufflations can be used for:

  • ear infections
  • sinus infections
  • sinus congestion
  • brain fog
  • brain inflammation
  • jaw infections / inflammation
  • throat infections / inflammation
  • headaches
  • anything brain related

Risks of and contraindications for ozone ear insufflations

Risks:

  • extreme pain
  • liquid discharge
  • inflammation
  • itchiness
  • scabbing, dry skin
  • tinnitus

Contraindications:

  • hyperthyroidism
  • transplanted organ

Success stories with ozone ear insufflations

Tumor on voice box, phlegm in lungs gone

EI tumor voice box

Link to the original posting here.

The Crazy Old Ozone Lady’s take on ozone ear insufflations

Ear insufflations can be a potent ozone treatment. They can lift the mood, resolve brain fog, improve ability to concentrate and to think and much more, see the testimonial above. But they come with considerable risks.

The pain which can develop after performing ear insufflations is one of the most excruciating experiences one can go through. Everyone I know who has experienced it and allowed it to escalate, ended up in the emergency room, or in the doctor’s office, or lying on the floor in the fetal position screaming. The experience can be borderline traumatizing. I estimate that 9 out of 10 people who do ozone ear insufflations are at risk of developing the pain, if they are not careful.

I believe that it’s of utmost importance to do the ear insufflations very very slowly. In the beginning use ozone concentrations in the single digits and only for a few minutes and not more than 2 to 3 times a week. If everything goes fine for 2 to 3 weeks, increase very slowly the ozone concentration and the frequency of treatments until you arrive at maximum 20 min a day. Ideal oxygen flows are 1/16 to 1/8 LPM.

A better, and safer option may be to do the ear insufflations manually, using a syringe instead of doing them directly from the ozone generator.

Legal Disclaimer

Information provided is for informational purposes only and is not a substitute for professional medical advice. No health claims for these products or treatments have been evaluated by the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA), nor has the FDA nor any other medical authority approved these treatments or products to diagnose, cure, or prevent disease. Neither The Power of Ozone nor the manufacturers of these items are responsible for the misuse of this equipment or the information on this page. It is highly advised to receive professional council from a licensed doctor before using ozone therapy or any of the mentioned products or tests on yourself.

About the author:

PaolaI’m Paola the Crazy Old Ozone Lady behind The Power of Ozone. I’m a licensed naturopathic practitioner, natural health consultant, ozone therapy enthusiast, researcher, and ozone therapy analyst. I hold certificates in ozone therapy, hyperbaric ozone applications, Oxyvenierung, and the Andrew Cutler chelation. I own several ozone generators including a German hyperbaric 10 Pass machine. I have been using ozone for over 13 years, I’ve chelated with the ACC program for close to 5 years and I’ve been carnivore for nearly 1.5 years. This website serves as a resource for those who are interested in ozone therapy and other approaches to successfully manage chronic conditions. 

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8 Comments

  1. Mark Tanenbaum

    Exellent demo

    Reply
    • Paola Dziwetzki

      Thank you.

      Reply
  2. Student of Life

    Hi Paula,

    My humidifier glass top lost one of its glass prongs in a freak accident LOL I went to order one from promolife, but it’s only $5 less than the whole humidifier at $75. Which is a little much, and it’s stamped $29 from whoever they bought it from. LOL

    Notice ozone water was much Stronger using that to make it than just a ozone tube for the same time, or even longer btw.

    Anyways, can u recommend a more cost effective source to get a humidifier top ( mines the basics humidifier not a combo) or whole assembly?

    Thanks

    Reply
    • Paola Dziwetzki

      Hi Student of Life,

      check out ebay or amazon for “gas washing bottles”. But you may need bigger silicone tubing to connect them.

      Best,

      Reply
  3. Jane DWard

    Hi Miss Paola,
    I am a volunteer animal rescuer. We have a dog who is fairly long who needs to be in an ozone bag. Can we use plastic bags and just insert hose or is there somewhere to get closed end silicone xxlarge pouches? Also, do we need an exit tube for gas pressure relief or some type of valve? She’s too big for limb bags. Thank you greatly.

    Reply
    • Paola Dziwetzki

      Hi Jane,

      yes, you can use most plastic bags sold as garbage bags for limb bagging.
      The exit tube is a good idea, but practically I doubt it will work, since for that you need an airtight seal of the bag, and you won’t be able to achieve that. I would just fill the bag, making sure as little gas as possible can escape, wait 5 to 10 minutes, and then quickly open the bag, best outside, to expose the dog and you to the gas as little as possible.

      For the osteomyelitis I recommend to go to an ozone dentist and have ozone injected both locally as well as via IV, do swishing with ozonated water daily, several times a day (which you can do with your equipment at home). But not sure if this can help, since osteomylitis can be difficult to reach. I would consult with a dentist how to proceed, it may require surgery.

      Yes, you can rig a silicone contraption to cup ozone over your head, just make sure you don’t inhale the gas. Teressa here has some ideas how to do it: https://holacarrot.wordpress.com/2017/03/21/diy-ozone-proof-head-cap-or-just-a-sexy-old-fashioned-shower-cap/ and how to use it: https://holacarrot.wordpress.com/2017/03/23/testing-the-ozone-proof-head-cap/

      Thank you for your offer, I may come back to you about it!

      Best,

      Reply
  4. Jane DWard

    I have two other questions. My husband has chronic osteomyelitis in both jaws. I have a synergy wts 400 dual cell w oxygen concentrator that someone gifted us to help him. Should I do a consult with you or do you have any insights? We are trying to save rescue animals and him. For me, the stress of all of this is making most of my hair fall out. Eek! Can I get a silicone cap and just put the ozone to inside? Do I need an out tube? So grateful for your help.

    Reply
  5. Jane DWard

    PS I am a writer. If I can help you with a story on naturalnews.Com and highlight your surgery fund and talk about this therapy modality in exchange for helping me, I will ask to do this for you. Grateful.

    Reply

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